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October 28, 1987 | NIKKI FINKE, Times Staff Writer
That summer of 1973, she was the perfect Washington wife, standing by her man no matter what. Impeccably dressed, flawlessly made up, her hair pulled back into a polished bun, she mesmerized the nation with the silent vigil she kept behind her husband's witness table day after day at the Watergate hearings while his testimony brought down a President. What a difference 14 years can make. Yes, she still is married to John Dean, only now they live in Coldwater Canyon.
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NEWS
January 26, 1989 | ANN CONWAY
It was with some irony that former Arizona Sen. Barry M. Goldwater and Maureen (Mo) Dean--wife of Watergate figure John Dean--came together on Sunday to sign their best-selling books for supporters of the Orange County Trauma Society. In his book, a give-'em-hell account of his career, Goldwater ardently denounces Watergate and mentions John Dean, then in the Nixon Administration: "A tape from March 22, 1973, was particularly damning.
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NEWS
January 26, 1989 | ANN CONWAY
It was with some irony that former Arizona Sen. Barry M. Goldwater and Maureen (Mo) Dean--wife of Watergate figure John Dean--came together on Sunday to sign their best-selling books for supporters of the Orange County Trauma Society. In his book, a give-'em-hell account of his career, Goldwater ardently denounces Watergate and mentions John Dean, then in the Nixon Administration: "A tape from March 22, 1973, was particularly damning.
NEWS
October 28, 1987 | NIKKI FINKE, Times Staff Writer
That summer of 1973, she was the perfect Washington wife, standing by her man no matter what. Impeccably dressed, flawlessly made up, her hair pulled back into a polished bun, she mesmerized the nation with the silent vigil she kept behind her husband's witness table day after day at the Watergate hearings while his testimony brought down a President. What a difference 14 years can make. Yes, she still is married to John Dean, only now they live in Coldwater Canyon.
NEWS
October 16, 1986
The Rio Hondo College Board of Trustees has voted unanimously to eliminate the dental assistant program. The board's decision was prompted by a steady decline in the program's enrollment in recent years, said Maureen Ramer, dean of occupational education at the community college at 3600 Workman Mill Road, near Whittier. Only 22 dental assistant students graduated this summer, about half the number who completed the one-year program several years ago, Ramer said.
NEWS
November 17, 2000 | PATT MORRISON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
These last few days, I've had this feeling--kind of giddy, kind of obsessed, unable to think about anything else but the object of all my attention. It's the last thing that fills my mind at night. It's the first thing that pops into my head in the morning. I'm not in love--I'm in . . . flashback. As I listen to the Florida presidential election post-mortem, I'm taken back to the summer of 1973--the summer of the Watergate hearings.
NEWS
March 24, 1988 | MARY LOU LOPER, Times Staff Writer
There's a new benefit on the horizon--the Imagination Ball June 11. Alyce Williamson, president of the Art Center One Hundred, is chairing. The party, catered by Rococo and with mimes, acrobats and Wayne Foster's Orchestra for dancing, promises to be a happening. The outdoor sculpture garden will be tented. It's the center's first fund-raiser ever. The ball calls for "creative black-tie or costume." Already, imagination brims. Kathleen Allen has begun work on her elaborate butterfly regalia.
NEWS
December 23, 1988 | Ann Conway
Former Arizona Sen. Barry Goldwater will visit Orange County on Jan. 22 to autograph copies of "Goldwater" during a brunch at the Four Seasons Hotel to benefit the Associates, a support group for the Orange County Trauma Society. Goldwater's daughter, Peggy Goldwater Clay of Newport Beach, will preside over the affair, which will also feature an autograph session with Maureen Dean, author of "Washington Wives." Clay is preparing to go to Arizona to join her father for his 80th birthday bash Jan.
NEWS
January 11, 1988 | Jack Smith
Nostalgia has always had a strong pull on the human species, but in the age of technology it is more powerful than ever. Most of us have grown up with TV. The rest of us have had it most of our adult lives. It has kept us in vivid intimacy with our times. Thus all we need to recall the sentiments of any recent decade is a photograph, a film clip, a video flash. Suddenly we are filled with the sweets or horrors of the past.
BOOKS
March 12, 2000 | JONATHAN LEVI
There are meals, as Proust has told us, that unlock the vaults of memory, foods that guide us to emotions and traumas long-starved by the discipline of adulthood. How many of us remember those meals--the perfect crepes cooked by the girl across the hall, the double sauteed sliced pork rushed across campus by the guy in the distant dorm, the Sacher torte parachute-dropped by someone's stepfather on his way from Vienna to Buenos Aires?
NEWS
August 1, 1985 | JODY JACOBS
Exactly a year and a day after the opening of the Olympic Games here the flood of wonderful memories came rushing back. The occasion was the world premiere Monday at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences of Bud Greenspan's "16 Days of Glory," a film record of the XXIII Olympiad and its heroes.
NEWS
June 14, 1987 | ELIZABETH CARAS and BOB WILLIAMS, Times Staff Writers
When companies have problems, the roots can usually be traced to management, says Maureen Ramer, dean of occupational education at Rio Hondo Community College. That's why it's important for educators and industry managers to work together to form a comprehensive system for getting out the word on technical innovations and new leadership techniques, said Ramer, who is heading the college's involvement in a new program called "Future Technologies Center."
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